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Disable-TpmAutoProvisioning

Updated: October 29, 2012

Applies To: Windows Server 2012

Disable-TpmAutoProvisioning

Disables TPM auto-provisioning.

Syntax

Parameter Set: __AllParameterSets
Disable-TpmAutoProvisioning [-OnlyForNextRestart] [ <CommonParameters>]




Detailed Description

The Disable-TpmAutoProvisioning cmdlet disables Trusted Platform Module (TPM) auto-provisioning. Provisioning is the process of preparing a TPM to be used. You can disable provisioning completely or only for the next restart. You can use the Enable-TpmAutoProvisioning cmdlet to enable auto-provisioning.

For more information on TPM, see the Trusted Platform Module Technology Overview in the Technet library at http://technet.microsoft.com/en-us/library/jj131725.aspx.

Parameters

-OnlyForNextRestart

Indicates that the cmdlet disables auto-provisioning only for the next computer restart. During the restart after that, auto-provisioning begins.


Aliases

none

Required?

false

Position?

named

Default Value

False

Accept Pipeline Input?

false

Accept Wildcard Characters?

false

<CommonParameters>

This cmdlet supports the common parameters: -Verbose, -Debug, -ErrorAction, -ErrorVariable, -OutBuffer, and -OutVariable. For more information, see    about_CommonParameters.

Inputs

The input type is the type of the objects that you can pipe to the cmdlet.

  • SwitchParameter

Outputs

The output type is the type of the objects that the cmdlet emits.

  • TpmObject

    A TpmObject object contains the following information:

    -- TpmReady. Whether a TPM complies with Windows Server® 2012 standards.
    -- TpmPresent. Whether there is a TMP on the current computer.
    -- ManagedAuthLevel. The level at which the operating system manages the owner authorization. Possible values are Legacy, Balanced, and Full.
    -- OwnerClearDisabled. Whether TPM can be reset. If this value is True, the TPM cannot be reset through the operating system by using the owner authorization value. If this value is False, the TPM can be reset through the operating system.
    -- AutoProvisioning. Whether the computer can use auto-provisioning. Possible values are NotDefined, Enabled, Disabled, and DisabledForNextBoot.
    -- LockedOut. Whether a TPM is locked out.
    -- SelfTest. Information returned by a test that TPM runs.


Examples

Example 1: Disable auto-provisioning

This command disables TPM auto-provisioning. You can use the Enable-TpmAutoProvisioning cmdlet to enable auto-provisioning.


PS C:\> Disable-TpmAutoProvisioning
TpmReady           : False
TpmPresent : True
ManagedAuthLevel : Full
OwnerAuth : OwnerClearDisabled : True
AutoProvisioning : Disabled
LockedOut : False
SelfTest : {191, 191, 245, 191...}

Example 2: Disable auto-provisioning for next restart

This command disables TPM auto-provisioning for the next restart. In the next restart after that, auto-provisioning continues.


PS C:\> Disable-TpmAutoProvisioning -OnlyForNextRestart
TpmReady           : False
TpmPresent : True
ManagedAuthLevel : Full
OwnerAuth : OwnerClearDisabled : True
AutoProvisioning : DisabledForNextBoot
LockedOut : False
SelfTest : {191, 191, 245, 191...}

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